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T? O&.J.ADAMS, ..... EDITOR
WEDNESDAY, MAY 9.
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vertisements. Liberal contracts made
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Edgefield, S. C.
THE MAY CONVENTION.
The1 universality of May con
ventions ie what we will read
about in the city and country pa
pers for the next few days, for
every county in the State had a
May convention on last Monday.
Well. Edgefield had hers too. It
was, however, the smallest meeting
of the kind ever held in Edgefield ;
not that our people are loosing in
terest in matters political, but be
cause they are busy in their farms,
more so, perhaps, than ever before
at this season. Four clubs were
not represented at all.
The delegates to the Edgefield
convention met in tho court house
at ll o'clock A. M. and organized
by electing Gov. J. C. Sheppard,
president ; E. H. Folk, Secretary,
and W. H. Scott, Assistant.
The Hon T. H. Rainsford was
duly and unanimously elected
Coonty Chairman, to serve for two
years. This is a tribute to Mr
Rainsford's executive and admin
istrative talent of which he is
The fellowing delegates were
elected to the State .Convention :
Thos H Rainsford, A E Padgett, J
H Tillman, M P Welle. B R Till
man, P C Stevens, J G Mobley, J C
. Sheppard. Leon J Willinms was
elected Executive Committeeman.
A resolution was passed that the
State campaign meetings should
be held as heretofore, also a reso
lution endorsing Dr. Timmerman
for State Treasurer for another
After the County Convention ad
journed, the County Executive
Committee met to transact busi
ness. Chairman T H Rainsford
Capt N Gr Evans was elected
~ Secretary and Mayor W W Adams,
The committee adopted a resb
lutio:i requiring the Master m
Equ/.fcy of the Court of Common
Pleas, the county sub-supervisors
and all magistrates to become
candidates iu the general primary
. for recommendation for appoint
ment to the positions named.
The old schedule of assessments
on candidates was adopted. The
Clerk of Court and Sheriff were
assessed four dollars each as they
did not have to pay anything in
. the last election.
Thb committee will meet early
in June to arrange for the county
campaign and to attend to other
The resolution of the Executive
Committee, so far as it applies to
magistrates, will probably nit
hold water, as it appears to be in
violation of the State Constitution
of the democratic party.
Schoolhouse on Wheels.
St. Louis, Mo., April 25.-A
portable schoolhouse to relieve the
overcrowded condition of several
St. Louis Hchools is the odd
innovation which the school board
has established here. The build
ing is of frame, contains one room,
to accommodate nearly 100 pupils,
and will be in the same yard with
overtaxed pei manen t structure.
When conditions change the
annex will simply be moved
to the point, where needed. This
plan is considered and an im
provement over the old method of
renting rooms. Nine portab
school houses are to put into
Gen Jubal Early has never been
ranked as a great strategist, but it
appears at last that he wai?. The
New York Press man, who runs
the "Personal" column of that
paper, tells the story as be heard
it from an ex-Ccnfedorate privater
as follows: *4We came in close
coutact with Gen Jubal Early
and heard the old man fay he'd
like mighty well to havo a drop
of brandy. One of the boys spoke
up and said: 'General, I have some
right here; the best you ever
tasted. He took a good, long pull
nt it, too, e'/eryoDe of us watchiug
him. After he smacked his? lips
a few time be took another pull,
if anything, longer than the first
Then be loo Ired hard at the ow uer.
of the canteen and said: 'What
command dolyou belong to?' The
man told him, 'Report to head
quartors at once, sir, he orderd.
The man disappeared in a jiffy,
scared half to death, and Early
kept the canteen. J
SIT WH DEADLY Al.
Rev. W. E. Johnson, of Bamberg:,
Kills Wm. T. Bellinger
BEFORE PARSONAGE DOOR
Tbe Preacher and Father of De
ceased Had Quarreled Pre
vious Day-Said Bel
lender Fired First.
Bamberg. May 4. Rev. W. E.
Johnson, a Baptist mmibter here,
shot and killed Court Stenographer
William T. Bellinger with .. a
shotgun in the street today.
The coroner's jory held the
inquest this evening. The first
and principal witness was Mr. Joe
Brown. Ho testified that he went
to Rev. Mr. Johnson's house this
morningtosee h\m relative to some
trouble Johnson had the previous
day with the deceased's father,
John R. Bellinger Esq; was told
by Mr. Johnson that he had been
badly treated by Mr. Bellinger ;
did not advise him as to what
course to take.
They then went to the postoftice
To the question of . Solicitor
Townsend as to whether he got
a pistol at the postoffice, he replied
that he had. Did not. know to
whom it belonged. "Was in my
buggy when I saw Willie T.
Bellinger crossing campus of fitting
school and Mr. Johnson coming
out of his house, opposite, having
a shotgun. ' Mr. Bellinger drew
his pistol apd fired at Mr. Johnson
once before the latter fired."
Thinks the second shot from Mr.
Bellinger's pistol was simultaneous
with the report of Mr. Johnson's
shotgun. Mr. Bellinger fell imme
diately, and witness thinks he was
shot once after he fell.
Upon being questioned, Mr.
Brown replied that he provided
himself with the pistol on accouut
of trouble he expected at his place
with a hand.
Mr. Johnsou returned to his
house after the trouble was over.
Several more minor witnesses
Dr. B. D. Bronson testified that
upon being called to the place of
the trouble Mr. Bellinger lived
about 30 seconds or a minute
lodger. ,lI knew he was mortally
weunded ; found 20 wounds on hiB
right side, 12 from buckshot, the
remainder from smaller shot,
penetrating the. right lung and
Col. Robert Aldrich, retained by
the defendant, was present at the
Tho verdict of the jury was that
deceased came to his death by a
gunshot wound at the hands of
W. E. Johnson.
Mr. Johnson has been pastor of
the Baptist church for three
The deceased is about 26 years
old, and is the son of John R. Bel
linger, Esq., attorney.
The sympathies of the town are
with both parties.
Bamberg, May 4.-One of the
most sensational homicides in the
history of Bamberg occurred here
this morning at 10 o'clook when
Rev. W. E. Johnson, pastor of
the Baptist church, shot and
almost instantly killed W. T. Bel
1 inger, a stenogapher of this
Trouble between the two began
yesterday over the painting of a
line fence between the premises of
John R. Bellinger, father of the
deceased, and the Baptist par
sonage, at which time it is said
hot words were passed and a pistol
was drawn by Bellinger.
This morning as young Bellinger
THE ii-lST BABY.
its Coming is Looted Forward to
With Both Joy and Fear and itt
Safe Arrival is Hailed With
Pride and Delight by AIL
The arrival of the first baby in the
household is the happiest and most im
portant event of married life. Theyoung
wife who is to become a mother delights
to think of the happiness in store for her
when the little one shall nestle upon her
breast and latterly she shall hear it lisp
the sweec and holy name, "mother.
Bother happy anticipation quickly van
ishes when she realizes the terrible pain
and suffering through which she must
pass while bringing the little one into
the world. An indescribable fear of the
danger attendant noon the ordeal soon
lissi pates her joyfulness.
Thousands of women have learned
by experience that there is absolutely
no necessity for the sufferings which at
tend child-birth; they know that by
the use of "Mother's Friend"-a scien
tific liniment-for a few weeks before
the trying hour, expectant mothers can
jo prepare themselves for the final
hour that the pain and suffering of the
treaded event are entirely obviated and
!t is safely passed through with com
paratively little discomfort.
All women are interested, and es
pecially expectant mothers who for the
irst time have to und ergo this trial, in
such a remedy ; for they know the pain
ind suffering, to say nothing of thedan
?er, which is in store for them. "Moth
er's Friend** is woman's greatest bles
?ing, for it takes her safely through the
jeverest ordeal of her life. Every woman
should be glad to read the little book
'Before Baby is Born," which contains
Information of great value to all. It
?rill be sent free to anf one who senda
their address to The Bradfield Bega?
lator Co., Atlant?, Go. ... _
was returning from the postoffice
to his father's. reeideuce Mr.
Johnson, armed wsth a double
barreled Bhotgun,.accosted him in
front of the Carlisle Fitting
school, a?few words were passed,
a few shots were exchanged and
young Bellinger lay dying on the
ground with a smoking pistol in
his light band.
After the shooting occured Mr.
Johnson walked quietly into his
house, unhurt, and remained there
until about 1 o'clock when he went
down to the jail and surrendered
to Sheriff Hunter.
As to how the affair started this
morning and as to who shot first
there is considerable diversity of
opinion, but it id generally
claimed that Mr. Bellinger shot
first and that Mr. Johnson only
shot once. Bellinger's pistol had
four empty chambers and he
probably shot four times, twice at
least after he had fallen mortally
wounded. Bellinger was struck
in the right side by twelve buck
and eight small ' sbot, which
penetrated his lungs aud liver,
causing almost instant death.
The families connected with
the unfortunate affair are two of
the most prominent and influential
in the town.
BOTH KNOWN IN AIKEN.
Aiken, May 4.--Rev. J. B
Johnson, who figured in the shoot
ing scrape ac Bamberg today, is
an Aiken county boy. He has a
brother here, J. Wesley johnHon,
and was educated here. Mr. Bellin
ger was also well-known in Aiken,
he being engaged to a young lady
of a prominent family here.-The
Bad Blood-Cure Free !
?ad Blood; causes Blood and Skin
Diseases, Eruptions, Pimples, Scrofu
la, Eating Sores, Ulcers, Cancer, Ecze
ma, Skin Scabs, Eruptions and Sores
on Children, Rheumatism. Catarrh,
Itching Humors, Etc. For these trou
bles a positive specific cure is found in
B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Balm), the
most wonderful blood purifier of the
age. It has been thoroughly rested
for past thirty years and has always
cured even the most deep-seated, per
sistent oases, after doctors and patent
medicine lad all failed. B. B. B. cures
by driving out of the blood the poi
sons and humors which cause all
these troubles,and acure is thus made
that is permanent. Contagious Blood
Poison, producing Eruptions, Swollen
Glands, Ulcerated Throat and Mouth,
Etc., cured by B. B. B, the only reme
dy that can actually cure this trouble.
At druggists. $1 per large bottle; six
large bottles (full treatment) $5. B.?
B. B. is an honest remedy that makes
real cures. T?test B. B.B. write for
Free Trial Bottles which will be sent
prepaid. Medical advice Free. Ad
dress Blood Balm Co., Atlanta. Qa.
Edgefield County Interdenomi
Which meets with the Para
ville church, May 25, 26 and 27,
FRIDAY, MAY 25TH.
12:00-Address of Welcome by
J C Morgan, Supt. Reply by G M
1:00-Reports from Sunday
2:45-Query 1. How should we
as Christian workers regard each
other? Speakers, Rev G W Davis,
Rev J T Littlejohn, Hon Thos H
Query 2. What is a Christian
Sunday-school? Speakers, Hon
Jacob Smith, B F Lewis, Rev T E
3:00-Opening Question Box.
' SATURDAY, MAY 26TH.
10:00 to 10:30-Devotional Ex
Query 3. The Superintendent
and his duties. Speakers, Supt J
C Morgan to lead, followed by all
Query 4. The Teachers, their du
ties and obligations. Speakers, L
R Brimson to lead, to be followed
by all teachers present.
t Song service, 20 minutes.
Query 5. To what extent should
we as Christians regard singing in
our Sunday-schools? Speakers, J
M Cobb, R H Strom, Rev P B Lan
Query 6. Should Missions be
taught in our Sunday-schools?
Speakers, R E Broadwater, J R
Reese, Prof Robert Goff, and Prof
C S Mathews.
Opening Question Box.
Miscellaneous, and adjourh.
Services on Sunday to be pro
vided by Convention.
Trains of Wagons Con vey Bodies
of Utah, Mine Horror.
Scofield, Utah, M . / 6.--Agoniz
ing scenes and incidents attended
the burial of the one hundred and
nine victims of the raine disaster
today. The whelesale burial has'
gone on all day. The bodies were
taken to the cemetery by trains of
wagons and a man stood at the
gate and checked from a long list
of names bodies that were taken
In addition to the burial of the
bodies at Scofield 10 victims of
the disaster were buried at Ogden,
pix at Provo and ll at Culville.
The total subscription to the
relief fund is now $70,000.
It is estimated that there are
nearly a thousand widows and
orphans as a reBult of the disaster.
Tillman Hits a Hissing Michi
Arni Arbor, .Mich., -April 29.
Senator Tillman, of South Caro
lina lectured here lust night under
the auspices of the Good Govern
ment League, his subject being
"The Race Question in the South."
The incident of the evening was
his diatribe against the negroes
Directly in front and alone ea?, a
colored stupor, and the Senator
looked at lum in making his re
"You scratch one of those col
ored graduates under the skin,"
he said, "and you will find the
savage. His education is like a
coat of paint, like his skin."
There were hisses from several
par's of the house. Senator Till
mau smiled and retorted :
"You must excuse me for. my
frankness. There is .nothing of
hatred in my nature for the ne
groes. When that man who hissed
gets ready to give his daughter in
marriage to a negro and proves by
bis actions, and not by his hisses,
that he means business, I will
apologize, and not before."
The applause which greeted this
retort was tremendous, and there
was no more hissing during the
even mg.-New York Sun. I- v?
I am glad that broad tire bill
Was killed, for it was in the interest
of a wagon trust, and would have
proved a hei.vy tax on our farmers
Beside? our public roads are not
in fucli a condition as to us-? broad
tiro.*. When we get our highways
paded and macadamized it will
theo bo-plentynf time to broaden
t re.*. Start a broad tiro wagon
to town durf?g a muddy spell over
our miserable roads, and it take
ten mulei? to pull it, and the
[chances are that your wagon will
slide into some gully before going
a mile. I learn that the Broad
"ire Wagon Trust had been spend
ing big mouriv in our State, to
work up influence in favor of that
law, but they did not euccid. Sc
far as Spartanburg. counly is
concerned, our people don't want
any broad tire law, and I am
glad the bill was defeated. When
we get our roads worked and
[graded, it will then be time enough
to talk about broad tires. This is
?un issue that will come up in this
race for Supervinor and Com
missioners.-Larry Gantt in
Sarcasm From the Pulpit.
"bruddren and sistahs," sternly
said good old Parson Woolimon
after the collection had been
taken up upon a recent Sabbath
morning, "before the hat was
done parsad I expounded the
request dat de congregation
contribute accawdiu todeir means;
and I sho expectorated dat yo' ail
would chip in magnanimously!1
But now, npon exam in in de collect
tion, I finds that de concocted
amount contributed by de whole"
posse ob yo' am only the signifii
cant and pusillanimous of sixtyJ
free cents. And at dis junction
dar ain't no' casion for yo' all to
look at Bruddar. Cromer wha?
done circumambulated de hat
around, in no such auspicious
manner, for, ID de fust place;
Brudder Cromer ain't dat kind
of a man, and, in the second
place, I done watched him like a
hawk all de time mubself. - No,
sixty-free cents was all dat was
flung in, and I dees wants to say,
dat, in my humble opinion, ? in
stead ob con tributin ?ccawdin to
yo' means, yo' all contributed
accawdin to yo' meanness. D?
choir will now favor us wid deir
what suffering from falling* of the
womb, whites, painful or Irregular
menses, or any disease of tho distinctly
feminine organais. A man may sympa
thize or pity but he can not know the
agonies she goes through-the terrible
Buffering, so patiently borne, which
robs her of beauty, hope and happi
ness. Yet this suffcrine; foully lg
Wine af ?Md
will banish it This medicine
cures all " female diseases " quick
ly and permanently. It does away
with humiliating physical exami
nations. The treatment may be
taken at home. There'is not con
tinual expense and trouble. The
sufferer is cured and stays cured.
Wine of Carduiis becoming the
leading remedy for all troubles of
this class. It costs but $i from any
For advice In cases requiring,
special directions, address, the
"Ladies Advisory Department,"
The Chattanooga Medicine Co.,
HUS. C. J. WEST, XncUvUle., Tonn.,
write J i -'"This wonderful medicine ought
to be in every house where there or? giris
ROUGH fi DRESSED
AU K?.JDS or
\ \ - FOR CONGRESS.
I'will be a candidate for re-election
to-Contrress from the Second Congres
sional District subject to the rules and
regulations of the (democratic party.
W. JASPER TALBERT.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
I am a candidate for r^-election ro
the House of Representatives. I will
abide the result of the primary and
will support the nominees of the party.
N. G. EVANS.
I am a candidate for the lower
Ho?6e' of Kepresetative. I will abide
the result of the primary election and
support the nominees.
P. li. MAYSON.
~~ Cl^ERK OF COURT.
I respectfully announce myself as a
candidate for Clerk of the Court. Wi ll
abide the result of the primary and
support the nominees of the same.
JOHN- B. DILL.
Thereby announce that I am a can
didate for Sheriff of Edgefleld county.
Twill abide the result of the primary
and support the nominees of the dem
ROBERT L. DONO VANT.
Superintendent of Education.
lama candidate for re-election to
the office of Superintendent of Educa
tion for Edgefleld Couniy. My record
is before you, and if elected [ promise
you my best services in all educational
interests intrusted fo me. I will abide
the result of the democratic primary
and support all the nominees of the
same, A. R. NICHOLSON.
1 hereby announce myself as a can
didate for Superintendent of Educa
tion of Edgefleld County. I will abide
the result of the democratic primary
and support the nominees of the party.
JAS. T. MIMS.
I am a candidate for County Auditor.
T will abide the result of the primary
ind support all the nominees of the
party. . OSCAR BURNETT.
I am a candidate for the office of Au
ditor of Edgetleld county. I will abide
;he results of the democratic primary
ind support all the nominees of the
party. HENRY C. WATSON.
1 am a candidate for County Treas
urer. I will support all the nominees
)f the pprry ?nd abidt the result of the
CHRIS. M. WILLIAMS.
I am a candidate for the o?Tce of
Dounty Treasurer, will abide by th?
.esult of the primary and support all
he nominees. 8. B. MAYS.
I am a candidate for County Super
visor. I wiil abide 'he result of the
lemocratic primary and support the
lominees of the party.
J. M. BELL, JR.
I ara a candidate for County Super
visor subject to the Democratic pri
mary. I will support all the nominees
if the party, myself included,
B. F. CLAXTON.
in deference to the resolution of the
Jounty Executive Committee I an
iounce that I am a candidate for
Magistrate of the district in which
ive. I will abid? the result of the
irimary and support the nominees of
be party. L. th BELL.
In deference to the jesolution of the
Jounty Executive Committee, I an
tounce that lama candidate for the
ifflce of Master For Edgefleld county.
I will abide the results of che
irirrar es and support the nominees
if the party. W. F. ROATH.
Po the Voters of Edgf field County :
? am a candidate tor Coroner of the
,-rand old county of Edgetleld. I had
atber be Coroner than President.
Sleet me and I will love and serve you
t*ell. And will, as I always have done,
bide the result of the primary.
With high regard, yours truly,
.udwewlll ' / VIOLIN?
end you tais Violin Outfit / LJB.
iy express 0.0.1>. subject \mmmmmmm
o examination. This violin I
a a Genuin* Mradliarlui Hodel, mode of old wood, curly
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CompinlrJ by euh In
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IIV'I trloi lt not found entirely satisfactory In every
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skiHS. .UuMJfM? A l'?. aro thoroughly rtllabls.'.Kdltor.)
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THE PATENT RECORD.
of the PATENT RECORD $1.00
per annum. Samples tree.
The experimente of modern phy
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light upon this important subject
But up to the present time the
culture of bacteria appears to have
mer. with much better success than
thei . destruction. As we can do
so little to destroy these minute
enemies, is not the most sensible
course to strengthen and revitalize
the system so that it may repel
and resift their destructive in
fluence, and does it not seem vt-ry I
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inhalation of oxgen which is at]
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The experience of years and the
testimony of thousands show
Compound Oxygen to be the agent j
If you wish further information
write ns and we will send you, free
cf charge abundant evidence.
Send for book of two hundred
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Home Treatment is sent out by
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Oftice Treatment is administered
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DRS. STARKEY & PALEN,
1112 Girard Street, Philadelphia,Pa
PP. P- IJI.
HAS REMOVED TO
207 7TH ST., AUGUSTA, GA.
" Where he will still continue to
FKEE EYE. TESTS
For all defects of sight. Grind
any shape and style of lense
while you wait.
ALL WORK GUARANTEED.
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AT HALF PRICE.
It you want aa to maka to
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ELASTIC GOODS for th. BELIEF I
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WKAK, SWOLLEN OB ?LC1R
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f satisfactory and equal to gooda
_ others get double the price for,
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OUR SPECIAL PRICE jfcJg
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Fittings, Saws, Files, Oilers, etc. We
cast every day. AVork 150 f?ands.
Lomljard Iron Works & Sopply Co
Ar GUSTA, GA;
Foundry, I hine, Boiler,
Press and Gin,Work?
(SST Repa is Promptly Done
: ? ft
In all fields of human endeavor there is always one man or one
nrm which rises to the top and overshadows ihe rest. There aro other
prominent and reliable men in the same lines, but one stands head
and shoulders above them all.
In the Drama-Shakespeare.
It is so in the Lumber trade. In the Statu of Georgia, wa are
unquestioned leaders. We have built up a great establishment in the
manufacture of Doors. Sash, Blinds, Mouldings, Rough and Dressed
Lumber, Shingles, Laths and ail kinds of Ornamental Woodwork. Our
supremacy has been attained by conscientious and painstaking en
deavor to satisfy our customers in every respect whatever-to treat
them courteously-to fill their orders promptly-TO GIVE THEM
MORE FOR THEIR MONEY THAN THEY, CAN GET ELSE
WHERE. Never since our organization have we put qualities below
the danger limit in order to sell at what are said to be "cheap" prices.
We have just one objest in this advertisement-WE WANT TO
INDELIBLY FIX OUR NAME IN YOUR MEMORY-to burn it in
-so that when anything in our line is wanted, the first firm you will
bink about writing for prices and information will be the
AuensTA LUBBER 0?MPANY,
Peter A. Brenner
And Other Musical Instruments.
840 BROAD STEEET,
(OLD AUGUSTA 2CUBIC HOUSK.)
Orders for tuning promptly attended to.
Hearts ! Hearts ! Hearts!
SC.i .ID STERLING SILVER HEARTS,
10c, 15c, 25c, Soo, and 50c. Your Initials Engraved Free.
SOLID GOLD HT?A.RTS,
76c to $8.00 ENGRAVED FREE.
SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO MAIL OEDERS.
PRQNT??T'S JEWELRY STORE;
626 BR8AD STREET, AH6?STA, GA. I
* ? STAPLG, * *
* * FAH6Y * *
* * HGAVY * *
Up-to-Date in Every Respect,
'301 BM* St, AUGU5T?.GA
we wm. MM?
FOUR FULL QUARTS
Of ?AOOeiTf SSVCN-TCAI OLD
. . M?ICTUS
Pure Rye Whisfcev
Wo ?M? en approval, in ptain box ec. with
no marks to Indicate content*. When you
receive it and tost lt, M it la not satisfactory
return M et our experte* and two win return
1'iwe'Si^ejp Bau. thurn mi BraeUmt, er ?ty
bwia?M buu* tm Aapuu, Ce.
n A P. PADGETT. ?
IjOj Broeal free? . XUOUBTX. OW. >